Find First-Class Champion Stud Rams at Viking Show Lambs and Genetics!

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics retains a vast selection of unrivaled, titleholding stud rams, including reference sires, market rams, buck lambs, in service sires, and more!

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Our stud rams are derived from real, industry-leading sires, including Rain man, Miller the Driller, and 803. They have also produced (and still produce) several winners at major shows and exhibits across the country, including the NAILE, San Antonio Stock Show and Rodeo, National Western Stock Show, Midwest Stud Ram Sale, Breeders Classic, and many more! As commercial and registered sheep breeders, you can trust that our herds are carefully selected and bred to ensure the highest quality performance and genetics.

Call owner, Terry Knudson, anytime at 812-871-5700 for information about acquiring top- quality, locally-bred sires and sheep sperm in Indiana. And remember, we also sell premium ram semen, fresh or frozen, and participate in an AI schedule, and coordinate bi-annual inseminations right here on our farm located in Morristown! Take a look below for a quick peek at some of our top-rated Viking Show Lambs and Genetics stud rams below!

Cool Banana

Dirty Banana x Trigger – Lot 6 from Brian Johnson’s Online Stud Ram Sale – Viking Show Lambs and Genetics and Corner View Club Lambs present Cool Banana in a joint venture! This Lot 6 from Brian Johnson’s Online Stud Ram Sale is owned by Corner View Club Lambs, but did reside at Viking Show Lambs and Genetics from July 1- August 8, 2015. This exciting development was a limited, one-time opportunity for last year’s breeding season! Sired by Dirty Banana, this impressive buck lamb offers our customers the ability to continue to add to the Viking Show Lambs and Genetics exploding winners list!

6014

Scorpion x Bullet – Bred by Viking Lamb – This guy is big and square and has lots of bone and wool in his rack, giving him a great look from the side. His mother is Bullet, who is the daughter from Brian Johnson’s draft pick sale 2 years ago.

Super Cat

Mud cat x Super Duty RRNN– Super cat is sired by Mud cat, and his mother is Super Duty x (the very successful) spice girl ewe who was sired by Miller 376. This guy is moderate, big, and square in his rack, and extra wide in his pin set. He carries tremendous expression to his stifle and stands on excellent bone. Perhaps the best characteristics of Super cat are the super round rib he carries and the look he gives you from the side. Some of the best ewe lambs we are keeping are sired by Super cat, and we are excited to use his best son, Superstar, as well.

Fortune

803 x Rainman x Miller the Driller QRNN Formally known as Eagle Rock 314, he is the lead stud buck for 2016. This exciting yearling is the latest addition to our flock.

Riptide

Salute x Stetzin x Creole x Spice GirlQRNN – We only got 10 lambs out of Salute, all in May, and this one is pretty special. We think he is one of the most complete buck lambs we raised in 2015, and we are especially intrigued by the way he is bred. This guy combines bone, foot size, rack, hip, structure, and wool into one complete and pre-potent package! We are currently breeding a set to him for April 2016 lambs and look forward to their potential.

Creole

Bred by Ben and Bob Marcantel – We purchased Creole from Allen and Christy Johnson.Creole is sired by Marcantel 43, and out of a Scorcher daughter that came from Mike Stitzlein. We look forward to Creole siring lambs that are flat and wide in their hips and perfect in their rib shape. The Creole lambs are structurally correct with a great combination of muscle and balance, making them competitive at the highest levels. Creole daughters have also been very productive, producing some of the most competitive, highest-selling wethers over the last 3 years for Johnson Show Lambs. We anticipate Creole being the perfect complement to the exciting set of Super Duty and Horseshoe daughters we retained this year. We also look forward to his use, along with Super Duty and Horseshoe, on our flock of over 300 ewes. The wethers below are just a few of the many winners that are sired by Creole.

Salute

Moxi (Super duty Son) x Super duty Daughter RRNN Registered Hampshire – Salute is sired by Moxie, the Super Duty son that sired the very popular, Champion Suffolk at the 2013 NAILE. His mother is Selena, one of the very best Super Duty daughters. This guy might be as complete as anything we have in the barn. He is excellent in his structure, including big and square in his rack, perfect in his loin, and big and wide in his pin set. As you can see in this picture, he is as shaggy and wooly as you can make one, and with plenty of bone. He should breed as predictable as any.

And Plenty More!

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Call Viking Show Lambs and Genetics at 812-871-5700 to procure quality sires, show lambs, and sheep semen in Indiana. Let us help you get ready for your next breeding season! Call 812-871-5700 to learn more about show lambs and lamb genetics in Indiana.

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FAQS About Estimated Breeding Values (EBV’s)

As a generational livestock farmer or breeder, you may be familiar with Expected Progeny Differences (EPDs), which are primarily used for cattle. But Estimated Breeding Values (EBV’s) help improve sheep genetics. Continue reading to review the most frequently asked questions about Estimated Breeding Values, and where to find top quality lamb genetics near you.

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

What are Estimated Breeding Values?

Estimated Breeding Values, or EBV’s for short, are measurements of genetic traits that can be tracked and measured. Not only are these measurements science-based and industry-tested, they are proven to enhance breeding results and annual yields.

What is the Purpose of EBV’s?

EBV’s are primarily used to help sheep achieve their full genetic potential through genetic predictability. They allow us to see all the economically important traits that our eyes cannot. Visual inspections alone are not enough to provide detailed information of an animal’s genetics and their progeny. We need more data to make good breeding decisions. Estimated Breeding Values provide this data by accurately predicting if an animal will pass on significant traits like growth rate, reproductive proficiency, carcass quality, wool quality, and parasite resistance, and more.

How are Estimated Breeding Values Determined?

First, performance data must be produced and collected on site. Once the data is adjusted to reflect certain variables, such as flock management techniques, it can be converted into actionable genetic information. EBVs are calculated on more than just the performance of the individual animal; they are also calculated on the performance of related animals in the same flock, as well as related animals in other flocks.

How Can I Incorporate Estimated Breeding Values?

As a sheep farmer, you can use this information to genetically enhance your flocks by balancing the right traits, such as growth traits, which include birth weight, weaning weight, post-weaning weight, and yearling weight. With the use of EBV’s, sheep farmers can increase profitability and production overtime.

How to Procure Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics in Indiana

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Call Viking Show Lambs and Genetics at 812-871-5700 to procure quality show lambs and lamb semen in Indiana. We retain a large flock of carefully selected and bred lambs, rams, and ewes that retain champion bloodlines. We also offer quality lamb semen and artificial inseminations. Let us help you get ready for your next breeding season! Call 812-871-5700 to learn more about show lambs and lamb genetics in Indiana.

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Viking Show Lambs and Genetics ANNUAL BOOKING SPECIAL

Selling the Seeds of Champions…it’s What We Do!

Get ready for the next summer season by taking advantage of our incredible end-of-the-year semen specials at Viking Show Lambs and Genetics!

Viking Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics Annual Booking Promotion 812-871-5700

Viking Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics Annual Booking Promotion

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

We are selling all ram semen for $100 per straw, with the exception of Steel Banana and Fuzz Ball, which are on sale for $126 per straw. All you need to do for our year end booking promotion is put down 1/3 of the total payment. Then use your ram semen for the impending summer season! Don’t miss out on this fantastic annual special that only happens one time a year! Contact owner Terry Knudson anytime at 812-871-5700 to learn more about this incredible deal and how to get started!

Why Choose Viking?

We Combine the Right Genetics with a Focused Nutritional Plan to Ensure Quality Results!

Here at Viking Show Lambs and Genetics, we are one of the leading distributors of high-quality, progeny-tested, fresh and frozen ram semen and lamb genetics in Indiana. Our sheep semen is derived from legitimate, industry-leading herd sires that carry the bloodlines of several well-known, quality show lamb producing rams, which is why we are known for producing the highest-quality club lambs in terms of genetics and performance.

And now you can too when you take full advantage of our fantastic end-of-the-year sheep semen special! Call 812-871-5700 to speak directly to Owner, Terry Knudson, about the upcoming 2018 artificial insemination schedule, lamb semen specials, and more.

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How to Make Your Show Lamb a Grand Champion

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

There are several sciences and technical aspects of breeding and raising sheep, making it a highly complex enterprise. If it were easy, everyone would be doing it! It takes a huge amount of education, experience, discipline, dedication, and financial investment to turn a show lamb into a Grand Champion lamb. If you are just starting out, you should review some basics, from choosing a lamb, procuring a lamb, lamb weight limits, exercising, and showing a lamb.

Where to Buy a Lamb

First, you’ll also need to think about which species of lamb interests you, and then choose the best possible specimen you can find of that species. To find a quality show lamb, you have a few options. You can start by researching reputable sheep breeders and choosing one that fits your needs. You can choose to purchase a lamb to raise into a show lamb, or you can really start from scratch and purchase a ram and ewe to breed lambs yourself.

You can also consult your local 4-H and FFA clubs for advice and referrals of dependable sheep breeders near you, or you can ask owners of previous Grand Champion winners where they procured their show lambs from. You can also find sure winners at post-show auctions. Usually after big shows, Grand Champion lambs will be auctioned off. If you have the money, this a guaranteed way to get a great show lamb.

Lamb Weights

If you want to show your lamb, you must keep in mind that all professional shows have mandatory weight limits. Even a mere five pounds over the weight limit will disqualify your lamb. This is where proper exercise, nutrition, and diet comes into play. The weight limits at these shows depends on several factors, mostly the particular species and body type of a lamb.

Exercise

Exercise is important for your show lamb for purposes of maintain within a proper weight range, but more importantly, for muscle development. Proper musculature is one of the main categories show lambs are judged on at shows. Daily walks of one or two miles is a sufficient start, but do not over walk them in hot weather. Furthermore, you’ll have to train them to lead by halter-breaking, and perfect their stance for showing.

Show Day

On the day of showing, you will be shearing and cleaning your lamb to look its best. This entails towel or blow drying, combing, fluffing, and then covering them with a blanket to keep them clean while they wait in their stall. Anything else you can do to make your lamb look pristine, do it!

Buy Quality Show Lambs in Indiana

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Call Viking Show Lambs and Genetics at 812-871-5700 if you are looking for show lambs for sale in Indiana. We retain a large flock of carefully selected and bred lambs, rams, and ewes that retain champion bloodlines. We also offer quality lamb semen and artificial inseminations. Let us help you get ready for your next breeding season! Call 812-871-5700 to learn more about show lambs and lamb genetics in Indiana.

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Viking Show Lambs and Genetics Offers Quality Select Breeds in Indiana

When you are looking for premier selection of show lambs and sheep semen descended from real life, industry-leading pedigrees and champions, Viking Show Lambs and Genetics is the Indiana sheep breeder to call for expert advice and hassle-free sales.

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics is the commercial and registered sheep breeder that has the quality select sheep and lamb you need for your next breeding season in Indiana. We use a highly-concentrated and systematic approach to ensure our flocks reach their full genetic potential. Our rams, lambs, and ewes have been carefully selected and bred for superior genetics and performance based on longevity, milking ability, mothering, soundness, records, bloodlines, and more.

Furthermore, we maintain the healthiest and happiest herds in the state by allowing our flocks to freely graze on our 50+ acre tract of pasture. They are kept on a strict and systematic nutritional plan that includes a diet of pasture grass, organic grain feed, and spring water.

You Can Count On Top Quality Livestock and Product!

As a leading distributor for lamb genetics and show lambs in Indiana, you can feel confident in the livestock you procure. You can choose from our wide selection of locally born and raised market lambs, stud rams, dams, ewes, ram lambs, and of course, fresh or frozen lamb semen. Our sheep semen is derived from true champion sires, so you can rest assure that your product is top quality. We also participate in a yearly artificial insemination schedule! In fact, we coordinate bi-annual inseminations right here on our farm located in Morristown, Indiana!

Ordering is Easy!

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

When it comes to procuring members of our flock, Viking Show Lambs and Genetics does everything in our power to make the order process easy and hassle-free! Just go to our Contact Us page and send us an email with your inquiries or estimate requests. Find out why we are One of Indiana’s leading distributers for show lambs and lamb genetics! Call our farm at 812-871-5700 to speak with the owner, Terry Knudson, today!

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Popular Dog Breeds For Sheep Farming

Sheep farmers have benefited from the help of dogs for centuries. There are two primary types of dogs used for sheep farming: guard dogs and herding dogs. Depending on the needs of your sheep farm, you would have one or the other, or both. Continue reading to learn the difference between guard dogs and herding dogs, and the best breeds to choose for both roles on your sheep farm.

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Herding Dogs

As the name suggests, herding dogs help manage sheep flocks. Sheep are social animals, and require a large group of other sheep around them to feel safe and comfortable. And where one sheep goes, the rest will follow. This is especially true for “leadersheep”, which we’ll discuss in another blog soon. Since sheep are hardwired to roam as a group, it is easy to train certain breeds of herding dogs to manage the flocks and ensure they go where they need to and remain where they should. Herding dogs are also referred to as “stock” dogs or working dogs.

You cannot just train any dog to become a herding dog. Only certain breeds are recommended. The most common breed used for sheep farming are Australian Shepherds, Australian Kelpies, New Zealand Huntaway dogs, Australian Cattle Dogs, and Border Collies. These breeds can be trained to work with their owner as a partnership, obeying commands to perform their jobs. When trained properly, a herding dog exhibits calm and controlled authority over a flock of sheep, and can make sheep move anywhere you want them moved.

Guard Dogs

In contrast to herding dogs, who move and manage flocks, guard dogs are in charge of protecting the flocks from nearby predators. They are also referred to as livestock protection breeds, and they were likely one of the first domesticated dogs in the history of mankind. Common sheep predators include mountain lions, foxes, coyotes, bobcats, bears, and even other dogs. The most common breed for guardian dogs in the United States is the Great Pyrenees, however, sheep farmers also have success with other breeds, including Anatolian Shepherds, Tibetan Mastiffs, and Akbash Shepherds.

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Call Viking Show Lambs and Genetics at 812-871-5700 to procure quality show lambs and lamb semen in Indiana. We retain a large flock of carefully selected and bred lambs, rams, and ewes that retain champion bloodlines. We also offer quality lamb semen and artificial inseminations.

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Interesting Facts About Sheep Flock Behavior

If you’ve ever been on a cross country road trip, or visited a farm or petting zoo, you’ve most likely seen a flock of sheep before. But have you ever paid attention to how a flock moves? Sheep are natural followers, and like many other species in the animal kingdom, where on goes, the rest follows. Continue reading to learn more about sheep flock behavior. What you discover might surprise you!

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

A Natural Instinct

Sheep are both followers and leaders when in a group, and it is something you can witness for yourself simply by observing a flock on a pasture of land. They are born with a natural instinct to follow one another. This behavior results from an instinct that has been hard-wired into sheep DNA since the beginning of their evolution. While in a flock, if one sheep begins to walk in another direction, the rest of the flock will follow, even if the point of destination is disadvantageous or dangerous. Whether to the slaughter house or off of a cliff, sheep will follow each other every time.

Why Do They Follow Each Other?

This natural instinct is might be due to several reasons. Sheep are both gregarious and social animals, and getting separated from the group will cause them extreme distress. They prefer to remain in groups for both safety and companionship. While grazing, sheep most comfortable when in a group of at least four or five. Not only does this help protect them from predators, it gives them a sense of ease when they can have visual contact with the rest of the flock.

Many other animals exhibit this same behavior. For instance, many fish and bird species also have an internal instinct to swarm in the same directions. In sheep, however, it is something instinctual in all species, and the most evident in wool-producing sheep.

Icelandic Leadersheep

Leadersheep are a very unique and highly intelligent genus of sheep in Iceland that are born with the naturally ability to lead a flock home to safety during dangerous or inclement conditions. It is believed that they can sense danger, and have the instinct to protect a flock by directing them home. There have been many documented cases throughout history of leadersheep saving flocks in times of harsh blizzards and heavy storms.

Indiana Show Lambs

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Call Viking Show Lambs and Genetics at 812-871-5700 to acquire quality show lambs and lamb semen in Indiana. We have a carefully selected flock of show lambs, rams, and ewes to choose from, as well as, buck lambs, reference sires, stud rams, donors, and much more. We also offer quality lamb semen and artificial inseminations. Call us today at 812-871-5700 to get ready for your next breeding season!

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Do Sheep Have 4 Stomachs?

If you have heard that sheep have four stomachs, you haven’t heard an accurate fact; however, it’s also not too far from the truth. You see, sheep are a ruminant species, which means they have a four-chambered stomach and a distinctive digestive process. Ruminants are mostly distinguished for their “cud-chewing” practices, which involve chewing, regurgitating, re-chewing, and swallowing their food. The term “cud” refers to the food bolus (a large mass or lumped of chewed food) that is created and regurgitated for re-chewing and swallowing. The reason why they are called ruminant species is mostly due to their four-compartment stomach, also called the rumen. The four parts include the rumen, reticulum, omasum, and abomasum. Single-stomach species, like us, are referred to as monogastrics.

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Sheep Rumens

The rumen takes up most of the space within the abdominal cavity in a sheep. It serves as a large storage vat for fermenting food, and contains billions of microorganisms and microbes, including protozoa and bacteria. This allows sheep to properly digest their fibrous diet of grass and grain. Initially, food is quickly eaten and swallowed, but then later regurgitated, re-chewed, and re-swallowed. This process is called “rumination” or “cud chewing”, and is very distinctive of ruminant species, including elk, goats, cows, mules, deer, moose, giraffes, and more. Sheep usually ruminate during rest or sleep, and not while eating. Mature sheep will chew their cuds for several hours every day.

Rumination also produces a lot of gas in the stomach as well. Sheep must get rid of this gas through belching. If anything impedes a sheep’s ability to belch and eliminate gas, it can be life threatening. A common condition that results from an obstruction of belching is bloat. Bloat is serious and can be fatal to sheep and other ruminant species. Antacids or sodium bicarbonate (baking soda) can usually manage minor cases of sheep bloat, but more serious conditions require emergency veterinary service.

The remaining parts of the rumen include the reticulum, omasum, and abomasum. The reticulum looks like a honeycomb, and serves as the assistant to the rumen since both parts continually mix food back and forth. The reticulum does not experience a lot of digestive activity. It is made up of several layers, giving it the colloquial term, many piles. The last part of the rumen, the abomasum, is an interesting part because it is basically the actual stomach of the sheep. The abomasum works just as a regular stomach would in a monogastric species, excreting enzymes and acids to break down nutrients and aid in digestion.

Indiana Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Call Viking Show Lambs and Genetics at 812-871-5700 to procure quality show lambs and lamb semen in Indiana. We retain a large flock of carefully selected and bred lambs, rams, and ewes that retain champion bloodlines. We also offer quality lamb semen and artificial inseminations.

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How to Tell a Sheep’s Age By Their Incisor Teeth

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

In the lamb genetics industry, a sheep’s age plays a significant role in various aspects of lamb breeding. A veteran sheep farmer may be able to guess a sheep’ age simply by looking at it, while others rely on a set method that’s proven to be accurate. The proven method to tell a sheep’s age is to inspect their upper incisor teeth. As sheep mature, their teeth go through different developmental stages. Each stage represents that time period in a sheep’s life. Continue reading to learn how professional lamb breeders utilize sheep incisor teeth to determine their age range.

Sheep Aging

Sheep farmers commonly use a sheep’s upper incisor teeth to determine how old they are. When lambs are first born, you would think they wouldn’t have any teeth at all; but this is untrue. Lambs are born with 4 sets of two temporary incisors on their bottom jaw called “milk teeth”, which are used to grasp the mother’s nipple for nursing. Their top jaw is just a dental pad with no teeth.

As a lamb continues to grow, so do their teeth. After one year or so, their temporary central incisors are replaced by a pair of permanent ones. At two years old, the second pair of temporary incisors are replaced by permanent ones. Then, at 3 and 4 years old, the third and fourth pair of temporary incisor teeth are replaced by permanent sets. So when a sheep is 4 years old, it should have a full set of permanent adult teeth.

After 4 Years Old

Once sheep pass the age of four, their permanent incisors begin to gradually spread apart. They will also begin to show signs of wear and tear, and possible breakage. In fact, when ewes (female sheep) have lost a few teeth, they are referred to as “broken mouth” ewes. If a ewe has lost all of their teeth, they are called “gummers” in the industry.

A sheep without incisor teeth is not necessarily in bad shape. They can still survive since their molars are the teeth that do most of the work in terms of chewing. On the other hand, a lack of incisor teeth does make grazing more difficult for them. But with proper care and supervision, this issue can be easily managed.

Indiana Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Call Viking Show Lambs and Genetics at 812-871-5700 to procure quality show lambs and sheep semen in Indiana. We retain a large flock of carefully selected and bred lambs, rams, and ewes that retain champion bloodlines. We also offer quality lamb semen and artificial inseminations. Let us help you get ready for your next breeding season! Call 812-871-5700 to learn more about show lambs and lamb genetics in Indiana.

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Show Lamb Artificial Insemination in Indiana

Artificial insemination (AI) is the modern day gateway for sheep breeders to gain top-quality genetics using superior domestic and international sires. Depending on the breed and the quality of the ram, vials (or straws) will vary greatly in price, making lamb genetic gains a true possibility for all sheep producers.

If you are getting ready for your next breeding season here in Indiana, artificial insemination is a fantastic avenue for producing a strong flock. Since AI is a surgical procedure, it requires the knowledge and expertise of a licensed pet veterinarian who specializes in artificial insemination of livestock. Fortunately, there is already a tentative AI schedule for sheep breeders here in Indiana.

Continue below to review the artificial insemination calendar for this year, as well as, who to call for more information on procuring quality show lambs and progeny-tested ram semen in Indiana.

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics 812-871-5700

Show Lamb AI Schedule for 2017

Monday, July 10:

Viking Lamb, Morristown, IN

Friday, July 21:

Ryan Morris, Indiana

Thursday, August 3:

Viking Lamb, Morristown, IN

Saturday, August 5:

Springport FFA, Pat Henne

Friday, August 11:

Viking Lamb, Morristown, IN

Sunday, August 6:

Ray Hesler , Adams County Fairgrounds, West Union, Ohio

Monday, August 7:

Corner View Club Lambs, Wisconsin

*This schedule is tentative.

How to Procure Show Lambs and Lamb Genetics in Indiana

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Viking Show Lambs and Genetics 812-871-5700

Call Viking Show Lambs and Genetics at 812-871-5700 to procure quality show lambs and lamb semen in Indiana. We retain a large flock of carefully selected and bred lambs, rams, and ewes that retain champion bloodlines. We also offer quality lamb semen and artificial inseminations. Let us help you get ready for your next breeding season! Call 812-871-5700 to learn more about show lambs and lamb genetics in Indiana.

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